Doctor in sanjeevani heart clinic
Treatment of Hip Disorders
Mitral Valve Replacement Surgery
Cerebral Palsy Treatment
Vascular Surgery Treatment
Cardiac Ablation Procedure
Coronary Bypass Surgery
Carotid Angioplasty And Stenting Procedure
Cardiac Catheterization Procedure
Implantable Cardioverter-Defibrillators (Icds) Tre
Intra - Arterial Thrombolysis Procedures
Treatment Of Restenosis
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My mother is 50 year old and suffering from chest congestion, coughing & difficult in breathing. Tried many medicines and gets relief for while but re occurs after few days. Is there any supplement or what should I do?
I am 35/male suffering from breathing difficulty from one year pft normal .ige level 269 taking tab montelukast and levo cetrizine daily but leave it again same condition prevails.
What is the reason of high bp in young adults of 18 years age, is there any kidney related issue involved. I am 18 years having 150/85 bp.
Renal artery stenosis is when the renal arteries (blood vessels which supply blood to the kidneys) are stenosed or narrowed. This is often a result of atherosclerosis, which is caused due to increased levels of cholesterol in the blood. As it passes through the blood vessels, the fat molecules, because of their heaviness, get sluggish and settle down along the walls. This is known as plaque formation. They attract more fat molecules and the plaque continues to grow in thickness, thereby leading to a reduced diameter of the blood vessels. Over a period of time, the reduced blood supply affects the kidney’s normal functioning, resulting in a chronic kidney disease and kidney failure.
The kidneys are involved in the removal of toxins from the body, and hence, perform a very significant function. If they do not function well, then there is slow, but a definite accumulation of toxins within the body. This leads to various other complications, affecting almost the entire body and health. Therefore, it is essential that renal artery stenosis is identified and treated to minimize the effect on one’s health.
There are two aspects to this
- First, there are no clear tell-tale symptoms to identify renal artery stenosis in its early stages.
- Second, though there are a lot of medications available, they are only to manage the symptoms and do not help bring back the narrowed arteries to their original. This means the blood supply to the kidneys will continue to be reduced, thereby never restoring its function fully.
This is where surgery comes into the picture. There are three surgical options which are available, and each one of them ensures the renal arteries are restored to their normal functioning.
- Renal artery endarterectomy: The main cause of the stenosis, which is plaque, is surgically removed from the affected portions.
- Renal artery bypass: The portion of the artery which is affected is surgically removed, and a vein, usually from the leg, is grafted to replace the diseased part of the artery. This restores blood flow to the kidneys and improves their function.
- Percutaneous balloon angioplasty and stenting: This is the most commonly used procedure to treat renal stenosis now. It improves stenosis and also helps avoid complications. This is combined with an arteriogram, where the area of diagnosis is confirmed. Then a deflated balloon is passed through the artery and inflated to keep it in place.
- A stent is placed so that the balloon does not collapse and cause a re-stenosis. With current advances, this is done using local anaesthesia and sedation. Aspirin is also used on a daily basis to prevent clot formation.
2 months into alcohol withdrawal but still my bp is high without any secondary causes. Please suggest.
I am 47 years old, since few years, checking my BP it shows 160 Systolic and mostly 100 Diastolic, height 1.75 cm, Weight 80 kg, I am very concern of secondary affects of such high blood pressure, I don't have family hypertension history, my son 24 years old has the same scenario, appreciated to advise us, what to do?
My lipid profile Cholesterol total 149 mg/dl. (125-200 mg/dl) Triglycerides 211 mg/dl. (Up to 150 mg/dl) How to control triglycerides? Please suggest.
I am suffering from Tuberculosis, From past 1 month I am taking medicine. This happen me second time, now after taking medicine I found everything normal with me. But my pulse rate is around 140 BPM. I am taking streptomycin 0.75 mg on daily basis also and other tablets are R-cinex 450 mg capsule. My question is my pulse rate is not normal so should I worry about this or is this normal.
If the stroke has affected the part of your brain that controls movement, one may have weakness or paralysis on one side of your body or problems with moving and doing your everyday activities.
The process of physiotherapy should resume as soon as the patient is stabilized
Symptoms like muscle spasms, balance problems, and joint pain. This guide explains some of the ways that physiotherapy can helps recovery.
Strength training - There is evidence that strength training improves function without increasing tone or pain in individuals with stroke.
Voluntary control development terms (" voluntary" and" involuntary" apply to the human nervous system and its control over muscles) is the major work of a physiotherapist and its done through different techniques of neuro physiotherapy
Orthotics - Basic splinting at night time to prevent contracture in initial stage helps.
Long-term use of static orthoses requires complimentary appropriate treatment, to prevent clenched fist.
Gaming - Goal orientated computer gaming has proven to significantly reduce upper limb impairment in stroke patients.
Virtual reality - Virtual reality training has been shown to be effective in restoring motor impairments and motor-related functional abilities
Mirror therapy - Mirror therapy has been shown to have a beneficial effect on motor control and function compared with conventional therapy
Robot-assisted therapy - Has been shown to have a beneficial effect on motor recovery.